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20121001
20121031
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4 (some duplicates have been removed)
, terrible. i had for dinner one young iraqi -- my niece was outraged at what happened and she went to jordan to help the librarians in the museum. brought over to young iraqis to get a ph.d.. i had one over for dinner and as an air of culture whenever he comes over he brings me a gift. and he puts his hand over his heart. he told me that his sister lost her husband and every single one of her children. she is alone. that was extraordinary. how can you live and lose everyone that you have lost? how can you? is this post-traumatic stress? will you sleep? will you not have nightmares? because we all have memories and we have bad memories and good ones and we can put them away. can you put this memory away? can a soldier put this memory away? no. >> host: in your research marguerite, you write about different organizations and the people who found them like dr. judith broder, the soldiers product -- the soldiers project. explain what that is. >> guest: she is an amazing woman. she is in her 70's. she went to see a play written by a soldier about combat, and she was struck. she was thinking, i've
to jordan to help the librarians and the museums, brought over two young iraqi to get a ph.d.. i had one for dinner who i was very fond of. whenever he comes over, he brings me a gift and puts his hand over his heart, and he told me that his sister lost her husband and every single one of her children so she's alone. that one just -- that was extraordinarily -- how can you live and lose everyone that you love? how can you? is this post-traumatic stress? will you sleep? will you not have nightmares? will you not? because we all have memories, and we can -- we have good and bad ones. we can put them away. can you put this away? can a soldier put this memory away? no. >> host: in your research, you write about different organizations and the people who found them like the soldier's project. explain what that is. >> host: she's an amazing woman. she's in her 70s. she went to see a play written by a soldier about combat, and she was struck. she was thinking i got to do something about this. someone in the audience asked her is your son a soldier? she said, they're all my children. that just c
happened and she went to jordan to help the librarians in the museums. brought over two young iraqis to get a ph.d. i had one for dinner. fala, who i'm very fond of. and as in arab culture whenever he comes over he brings me a gift and puts his hand over his heart. and he told me, that his sister lost her husband and every single one of her children. so she's alone. that was just, that was extraordinarily, how can you live and lose everyone that you love. . . written by a soldier about combat and she was struck. she was thinking, i've got to do something about this. and someone in the audience asked her, is your son a soldier? she said there are no children. that just came out of her. scioscia started an extraordinary project. she was a psychiatrist. her has been set at injury tire? why did she retire? so what she's done is there a psychiatrist all of the country who get free counseling to every member of the family. and the other family members need counseling. and she has conferences. and in these conferences, she invites a psychiatrist. she invited a congressperson who is very interested
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4 (some duplicates have been removed)